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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 31, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, august 31st, 2016. westbound to "cbs this morning." zblrvelgs donald trump makes a surprise visit to mexico today. he'll meet with the country's president hours before his speech on immigration. mike pence will join us. a potential hurricane takes aim at florida while in the pacific a pair of hurricanes could strike hawaii with a one-two-punch. >> we're on board the first commercial flight to cuba from the united states in more than 50 years. will the island nation keep travelers safe? we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. we're going to secure our
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border and stop the drugs from pouring in and destroying our country. donald trump head to mexico. trump will head south of the border today at the invitation of mexico's president. >> this is donald trump going to the person he made a promise of pay for a wall that will cost tens of million s of dollars. a tropical depression churns cha toward the west coast. the u.s. intelligence community is trying to confirm that the number two man in isis is dead. less than a week after being suspended from the u.s. national soccer team, hope solo resigned from her club team. >> right up in here you see nothing. >> chris brown charged with assault with a deadly weapon after nearly 14 hour stand off. >> he threatened me with a gun in my face.
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multiple people were sent to the hospital after a ferry collided with a kayak. dramatic video shows a woman run over a police officer who was tasering her. a united flight from lax. a woman is doing yoga in her seat. started a little unusual and started doing a head stand. and he caught it! that was unbelievable! hackie sack does play off. >> and all that matters. new poll shows that hillary clinton has a eight-point lead over donald trump in pennsylvania. she worked hard to win over the voters. [ applause ] on "cbs this morning." >> a telescope picked up a signal 94 light years from earth. the signal strong enough to believe it was intentionally sent by aliens. >> here is the signal they received. ♪
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[ cheers and applause ] >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off this morning. great to have you guys. >> great to be here. donald trump will land in mexico in a few hours for his first meeting with the foreign leader during the campaign. his visit with the president happens before his long awaited speech on immigration policy tonight. >> this surprise meeting follows months of very tough talks from the republican nominee about mexico and illegal immigration. major garrett is in phoenix will trump will speak tonight after traveling to and from mexico. go m to you. rter: good morning. do donald trump's hastily arranged trip to mexico created a media frenzy. trump won't take any reporters
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with him. there's little chance for little or productiverng.ns with the mexe that's a good thing. he criticized trump not only his words, but his policy on a big border wall, mass deportations, and the renegotiation of nafta. ahead of a highly anticipated speech tonight, donald trump hit the immigration talking points. >> we're going to secure or border and stop the drugs from pouring in. >> reporter: but dodged the issue dogging him for weeks. deportations of undocumented immigrants living in the u.s. >> we'll be talking about that arizona tomorrow night. >> reporter: trump failed to mention a last-minute trip to mexico taking up the mexican president on his invitation. he prepared trump's nationalist rhetoric to mussolini and
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hitler. and the white house, in july, he praised the north american free trade agreement. trump vilified the pact last night. >> we are going to renegotiate the horrible naft'er trade deal. >> reporter: he says this calls for performance. >> who? who? who is going to pay for the wall? >> reporter: and dismisses it without hesitation. >> there is no way that mexico can pay a wall like that. >> reporter: on twitter, president nieto explained it this way. i believe in dialogue to promote mexico's interests and to protect mexicans. for over a year, trump rode criticism of mexico to the republican nomination. >> they are bringing drugs. they are bringing crime. they are rapists. coming across the board is tough hombres it forces many bad people into our country. mexico is killing us. >> reporter: former mexican first lady called that kind of
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language hate speech, writing to trump on twitter, although they have invited you, know you are not welcome. pena nieto invited hillary clinton to mexico but the democratic nominee with trump going first must weigh the risks of appearing to be a copycat. clinton released a statement saying in part, what ultimately matters is what donald trump says to voters in arizona, not mexico and whether he remains committed to the splitting up of families and deportations of millions. >> dan senor was a senior campaign manager for the romney/ryan campaign in 2012. good morning. >> good morning. clearly a play of showman ship this morning. will it work? >> it depends on what he is trying to achieve. i think a very basic level what this has the potential to
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achieve is just to show that he can deal with foreign leaders, not completely make a mess of himself, an embarrassment when he does so, and looks sort of like a president. these trips, i was involved in 2012 when we went with governor romney to israeli and the uk and poland and these were complex trips, months of planning, security considerations, logistical press events traveled with the huge press corps and foreign press when you're over there, public rallies and, obviously, a lot of mistakes made and it's tough to pull off. this one is pretty simple. they planned it this weekend. is going there and doing a meeting but not clear he is doing any press there and coming back. not a lot can go wrong. >> you worked with mitt romney. he had said during the primary campaign to win the nomination that these 11 million undocumented immigrants should self-deport. in the end he got 27% of the hispanic vote and part of the reason he lost the election. >> right. >> donald trump is not saying they should self-deport. he say he is rounding them up. >> he is going to have a special dedicated deportation and used the word remove, not that they should leave but actually going to physically remove them and force them to relocation.
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it's absurd. if trump gets 10% of a latino vote, i would be shocked. >> polls suggest he is 22% right now. your answer there as regarded this weekend echoed what steve bannon, the "the washington post" is reporting said about this visit. it will showcase donald trump's a statesman who can deal directly with mexico, rather brazenly, optical, if nothing else. so what is the risk for donald trump? >> west look. the standard right now -- i don't think is there a real high risk. the standard now for trump is so low like these speeches, right? every time he reads from a teleprompter, everyone says, it's like sisero. if the mexico president comes out and says something critical what came out of the meeting and trump pops back. >> dan, the problem is not a plan. paul ryan has a plan. barack obama has a plan. there is plenty of plans out there. the problem is congress won't pass any of those plans. what is donald trump going to say how he is going to get his
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plan through congress? that is what ultimately matters. >> look. i think he doesn't have an answer. by the way, he also should be pressed on did you talk to the mexican president how they are going to spend their money, their tax dollars on building this wall? if you do the math, building the wall, the mexican government, if they pay for it, it's 5% of mexico's gdp and the single largest thing the mexicans are paying for it. the mexican president's approval rate running in the tank and this is a post-spin out of this meeting. >> dan, good to see you. in our next president, we will have vice presidential mike pence about donald trump's trip to mexico and the upcoming campaign and he'll join us ahead here on "cbs this morning." sources tell cbs news the fbi will soon release notes from his investigation from clinton's e-mail server. clin clinton finished a
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coast-to-coast visit last night. her latest e-mails handed over by the fbi they say include 30 documents that may be related to the benghazi libya attack that killed four americans. nancy cordes is in cincinnati where clinton will speak to the american legion convention in a few hours. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton returns to the campaign trail today after spending most of the past two weeks raising money. her campaign says it was always the plan to use the end of the summer to refill the coffers but it did come at a price. clinton's 22 fund-raisers in the wealthy enclaves of marriage's vineyard, nantucket, cape cod, hamptons, plus california, netted at least $31 million for her and for the party, but they also fueled a new trump talking point. >> she doesn't do rallies of any consequence. no press conference in, what, 255 days. >> he attacked a judge. >> reporter: clinton did phone into two cable news shows last weeks, promising as she has for months she will do a press conference at some point. >> stay tuned. there will a lot of different opportunities for me to talk to the press.
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>> the press should be ashamed of themselves. >> reporter: trump has held at least 14 news conferences this year. >> this sleazy guy right over here. >> reporter: his combative approach is a far cry from clinton's. secretary clinton on foreign policy. she is generally too busy ignoring reporters. >> madam secretary. >> any report on your husband leaving -- >> reporter: clinton took eight questions at a journalism forum earlier this month. >> i may have short-circuited. >> reporter: but two on her two least favorable subjects. >> i have acknowledged repeatedly that using two e-mail accounts was a mistake. >> mexico will be paying for the wall. >> reporter: as the election nears, trump has grown less accessible too. nearly all of his recent tv interviews have been with fox news. and democrats note he still has not released his tax returns or
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explained discrepancies in the glowing letter released by his doctor. >> the healthiest individual ever elected to the candidacy so that physical problem that caused him to not serve in the military is cleared up, apparently. >> reporter: trump's troubles have had an impact, it appears, on giving by wealthy donors. a new "usa today" analysis shows that since april rich americans have gave nearly three times as much money to democratic super pacs rthan republican super pac and on the democratic side most of it went to down ballot races who is struggling as trump's ratings remain low a powerful weather system is barreling toward florida's gulf coast. tropical depression nine is expected to strengthen into a tropical storm later today and could become a hurricane before making landfall tomorrow. severe weather warnings cover
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most of the state. at the same time, a second depression threatens parts of north carolina. omar villafranca is in clearwater, florida, where the downpours have already begun. >> reporter: the clouds are only expected to drop 1 to 2 inches of rain but the storm 400 miles out in the gulf that everybody is keeping a close eye on. from pounding rain and flooded streets in florida. to the dangerous surf in the carolinas. parts of the east coast are already feeling the impacts from two powerful tropical weather systems. and bracing for more as a troubling forecast looms. >> we are going to have storm surge and we are going to have rain and we are going to have flooding and we have the potential of tornadoes and we are going to have rip currents. >> reporter: as one system
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brushes the north carolina toast coast, another is churning in the gulf. that system has the potential to dump 15 inches of rain in parts of florida before making its way across the peninsula and delivering a second round of severe weather to the carolinas later this week. the system is expected to make landfall tomorrow and coastal flooding is expected in florida's big ben before that system moves across to georgia and the carolinas. >> wow. looks wet there. omar, thank you. two powerful hurricanes in the pacific are threatening hawaii. madeline is a category 2 hurricane with maximum wind of 90 miles an hour. it is expected to pass south of hawaii's big island tomorrow. right behind it, lester is a category four storm and will pass by this weekend. the international space station shows the scale of the storm from more than 200 miles above earth. isis says one of its top leaders is dead. the terror group says strategist and chief spokesman abu muhammad al adnani a was killed in aleppo, syria.
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ashley home store. this is home. maine's governor is under pressure to resign because of comments such as this. >> these are guys by the name
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demanny, smoothie, shifty. they come up here, sell their heroin, and then go back home. incidental incidentally, after they impregnant a young black teen. >> now the report by paul lepage about the news he might step down. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by j. jcpenn jcpenney. ♪
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address at the annual lake tahoe stateline, nevada. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. today, president obama will deliver the keynote address at the annual lake tahoe summit in nevada. the clarity of tahoe's water is among the big topics and the agenda. researchers say the lake's average temperature is rising at an unprecedented rate! the san jose city council has declared a state of emergency to deal with a police department staffing shortage. it will allow police chief eddie garcia to temporarily shift more officers to street patrol. and the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," a direct commercial flight from the u.s. to cuba takes off for the first time in decades. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning, time now 7:27. roqui theus in the kpix traffic center. slow-moving traffic northbound 101 near rangesdorf avenue. three car crash here blocking lanes. and that traffic is slow-moving from san jose all the into the peninsula. cars moving as slow as 25 miles per hour. westbound 37 near mare island bridge a big rig and car on the shoulder right now. cars moving slowly, as well. and a look at the bay bridge toll plaza, traffic backing up towards the maze. the maze to downtown will take you 20 minutes. so keep that in mind also for the giants game first pitch at 12:45. >> mid-60s for that game, too, roqui. it's going to be a gorgeous day for afternoon baseball. good morning, everybody! this is the scene from our transamerica pyramid. we are lookin to the south. low clouds and fog. 50s in santa rosa 54 oakland. today about a degree or two cooler than on tuesday. ,,
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there's a major arrest in west palm beach, florida, yesterday, the ramifications of which are now felt all around the world. >> vladimir putin is in the county jail. it's this man who also apparently shares the same name with the russian leader. he was arrested august 21st at the publix store at city place. >> maybe that is the putin trump has been talking about all this time. what are the odds of a guy with that name would live in florida? >> it is such an unusual name! >> yes, it is. >> i saw some of the tweets yesterday, vladimir putin arrested and then you click on it. made for a good headline. welcome back to "cbs this morning." new calls for the governor of maine to step down.
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a profanity voice mail to a lawmaker is one st latest surrounding the governor. ahead, the governor's conflicting remarks about whether he'll resign. plus, cameras captured hope solo's devastation when she was suspended from the u.s. national team and now the shock has forced her to walk away from her club team. she spoke her mind after a loss to brazil. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on last night's primary results. arizona senator john mccain beat a tea party activist to win the republican nomination. and florida senator marco rubio easily defeated his challengers after his failed presidential bid. both candidates face tough fights in november and debber wasserman schultz won her primary after resigning as chair of the dnc last month. "the hill" reports they are running out of money to fight the zika virus. three new cases reported in florida and brings the total
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number there to 46 now and most are traced to the neighborhoods of wynwood and miami beach. officials are investigating where two of the new cases originated. "the new york times" reports poison soil is forcing 1,100 people to move out of their homes in chicago. east chicago's mayor said their houses will be torn down. they are 30 times higher for lead. residents will get federal fund to go assist relocation. "usa today" reports on company asking who is next? after the european union's tax ruling against apple. apple has been ordered to pay ireland 14.5 billion in what the eu says is unused back taxes. the eu says it's investigating some tax practices because they put up other companies at an unfair disadvantage. the "new york post" says nfl
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players will not challenge the league's concussion settlement in the supreme court. players who didn't like the $1 billion deal had appealed. lower courts backed the settlement. this decision now means the payouts can begin within three mopts months to former players who have conditions linked to repeated hits to the head. the future of the maine's governor is in question. paul lepage is stepping back from a remark he might resign and plans to meet with a legislator he cursed out orve the phone. a thousand people gathered last night near maine's statehouse calling for lepage to step down. vinita nair shows us how other republicans are under pressure. >> reporter: governor lepage is no stranger to controversy. he made vulgar comments to a legislator in a voice mail last
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week. state legislators are meeting to decide what goes on next. in an interview with the local maine radio station on tuesday, governor paul lepage said he was looking at all options about the future of his second term. >> i'm not going to say that i'm not going to finish it. i'm not saying that i am going to finish it. >> reporter: just hours later, he tweeted regarding rumors of my resignation, to paraphrase mark twain, there are reports my political demise are greatly exaggerated. the mixed messages follow a history of controversial comments from the governor. >> everybody in maine, we have constitutional carry. load up and get rid of the drug dealers. >> reporter: including remarks about violence, race and gender made earlier this year. >> these are guys by the name demanny, smoothie, shifty. they come up here, they sell their heroin and go back home. incidentally, they impregnant a
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young white girl. >> reporter: at a town hall last week, he said that 90% of heroin dealers arrested in maine are, quote, black and hispanic people. >> i didn't make the rules. i'm just telling you what is happening. >> reporter: after the event, lepage left this phone message with a democratic state representative he believed called him a racist. >> reporter: on tuesday, the governor admitted that voice mail was a mistake. >> i want to look him in the eye and apologize, if i have to. at the same token, i think he owes me a little bit of an apology. >> reporter: they said the language that governor lepage used at last week's town hall was, quote, racially charged. lepage apologized to the people of maine and now asking for their forgiveness. newly released video shows hope solo's first reaction to being kicked off the u.s. women's soccer team.
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the long time goalkeeper let out her anger in devastation to her husband former nfl player jerrajai jerramy stevens. mentally, i am not there, end quote, she had. dana jacobson has more. >> reporter: good morning. hope solo's reaction to a six-month suspension' her u.s. soccer contract termination was recorded for all to see. solo is part of a documentary series called "keeping the score," capturing the journey of some members of the american soccer team and that means some were still on hand and that video was released yesterday. >> reporter: documentary footage shows a distraught hope solo moments after learning u.s. soccer officials were benching her career. >> terminated contract. not just a suspension! >> it's bull.
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>> it's bull. >> 17 [ bleep ] years and it's over! >> sweden to go into the semifinals and they do it. >> reporter: soccer federation terminated her for calling the swedish soccer team a bunch of cowards after the americans were bounced out of the olympics. >> it's an issue that impacts this entire team. >> reporter: rich nichols is with the u.s. national team players association. >> essentially, u.s. soccer is telling the people that, you know, we can control what you have to say. if we don't like what you have to say, we can fire you. >> reporter: solo is no stranger to controversy. in 2015, she received a 30-day suspension for a drunk driving incident involving her husband. a year earlier, solo was rested for allegedly assaulting two family members. >> i'm embarrassed. i'm embarrassed for myself. for my family. and for my country. >> reporter: solo isn't the only american athlete to gain negative attention in rio but right now the only one to be
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punished. u.s. swimming have yet to announce their penalty to ryan lochte who earlier this month lied about being robbed at a brazilian gas station. matt pence of the seats times says. >> there's different backgrounds and different histories and two different governing bodies making the decision. >> reporter: we reached out to u.s. swimming. they said they have no time line for handing down any punishment for lochte. one thing to remember, the paralympics games are going on so they are still involved with athletes there. >> is this considered too harsh or the norm? >> i was saying to josh because we both worked in that sports realm. in the olympic sports, you have to remember six months would have been just two matches for her. when you look at this contract termination, the feeling really this goes back to the other events that she was involved in that weren't perhaps punished as fairly as some people in the sports world thought they should have been at the time. especially the alleged domestic
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violence was at the same time ray rice and that incident got a lot of publicity for the reverse reason -- >> distraction. >> do you think she is being treated differently? there is a gender bias? >> i don't think a gender bias? she has a great role on that soccer team and she is lebron's status when it comes to team usa soccer as far as her influence on youth out there and that is their message. passengers in florida are making a historic trip to cuba this morning. kris van cleave is one of them. >> reporter: this will be the first scheduled commercial flight to cuba, but before takeoff, intersome are security concerns. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." >> and if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you won't want to miss the new research about dogs and how they understand what you say. we will be right back. enjoy the tunes. ♪ >> an airport found in addition
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kris van cleave is on the jetblue flight to make the historic journey. >> reporter: good morning. this is flight 38 7. it will be the first commercial flight to cuba since 1961. 150 passengers on board. you could get to cuba before today but it was private charter service and very expensive. that changes making the
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forbidden island seem a lot less forbidden. for first officer frank, being at the controls of today's history making flight to santa clara, cuba is to become full circle. his father frank senior was a teenager when he fled cuba on one of the last commercial flights to the u.s. 55 years ago. >> i think it's going to be an emotional moment for all of us. i never thought this day would come. in my lifetime. and it's amazing -- amazing time. >> reporter: jetblue is the first u.s. airline to resume regularly scheduled airline service under new rules, allowing americans greater access to cuba. soon, as many as nt and
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making sure everything works. >> bottom line is this has been a very rushed process. >> reporter: after years of tense relations, travel security is a concern for republican mike mccall, the chair of the house homeland security committee. >> we don't know what their vetting process is for these employees. it just takes one person to put a bomb on an air flight. >> reporter: they say they are confident at the eight airports so far. >> we, in fact, will make sure they meet all of those requirements we put in place at last points of departure. >> reporter: pure tourism to cuba is still prohibited, but the rules allowing americans to travel there have a lot more leeway than they used to. the process for passengers is
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going to be a little bit different. it's going to be kind of old-school in that no mobile appears, no kiosks. have you to go to the check-in counter and get your visa and the airlines are recommending be there three hours before your flight. one other interesting thing, each flight is going to have its own mechanic on board. >> that is good to know. thank you. former nfl quarterback tim tebow trades the gridiron for the diamond. ahead, his case to scouts about why he should play professional baseball. first, i
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ my brother and i have always been rivals. we would dream about racing each other, in monaco. ♪ we were born brothers. competition made us friends. wish bold in the 2017 camry. toyota. let's go places. what's going on here? i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. the possibility of a flare was almost always on my mind.
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scouts in los angeles. tebow last play baseball as a high school junior back in 2004. >> this is a passion and a thing i love to do. i think when you have that mindset, it lets you be free to just go out there and to compete and do something a lot of people think you can't do. >> he did leave the yard once. scouts gave him reportedly mixed reviews. tough to hit a curve. >> good for him. ahead, pulling back the curtain on social media posts that are product plugs. with diabetes. you're g steady is exciting. oh this is living baby! only glucerna has carbsteady, to help minimize blood sugar spikes. and try new glucerna hunger smart to help you feel full. we catch flo, the progressive girl, at the supermarket buying cheese. scandal alert! flo likes dairy?! woman: busted! [ laughter ] right afterwards we caught her riding shotgun with a mystery man. oh, yeah! [ indistinct shouting ] is this your chauffeur? what?! no, i was just showing him how easy it is to save with snapshot from progressive.
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demonstrates some novel noise- reduction technology. it's showing off slight changes it made to the surface of good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. today bart demonstrates some noise level reduction technology. it's showing off slight changes it made to the surface of the train wheels. it will prevent the screeching sound when wheels hit the rails. palo alto's mayor is speaking out about the downside of tech. mayor patrick burke said the feverish growth in the area may undermine his economy long term and urging the city to building housing instead of offices. john heilman joins the conversation on "cbs this morning" to talk about campaign 2016. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. 7:56. let's check the roads this morning. eastbound 237 near north first street a three-car crash here blocking that right lane and traffic is backed up to the lawrence expressway here in san jose. cars driving about 40 miles per hour. if you are taking san jose into the peninsula, keep in mind lots of heavy traffic through there. northbound 101 near rangesdorf avenue three car crash cleared from lanes but causing heavy delays down to 20 miles per hour. nimitz freeway, very heavy in the commute direction 238 into downtown oakland northbound up to 30 minutes. also, last but not at least your bay bridge toll plaza maze to downtown 30 minutes but looking good outsid roberta. >> it's beautiful. low clouds and fog are spilling in and retreating and hanging tight to the coast. angel island and alcatraz and the embarcadero. currently numbers in the 50s and 60s. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday august 31st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including new claims dogs really understand us. how researchers say dogs can comprehend many of the words you say to them. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> trump's trip to mexico has created a media frenzy, but there's little chance for productive or lengthy conversation. >> what this has the potential to achieve just to show that he can deal with foreign leaders, not completely make a mess of himself. >> clinton returns to the campaign trail after spending most of the past two weeks raising money. but it did come at a price. >> the clouds only expected to drop about one to two inches of rain, but it's this storm more
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than 400 miles out into the gulf people are keeping a close eye on. >> regarded by some as the second most powerful figure within isis, the u.s. still has not confirmed whether he's been killed. >> it was a bizarre scene at brown's home as he took to social media to plead his case before surrendering to police. >> when you look at the contract termination, the feeling really is that this goes back to the other events that she was involved in. >> 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick's decision not to stand during the national anthem, other nfl players are promising to suit. who will sit, who will stand? you decide with madden: national anthem. [ applause ] i'm norah o'donnell with josh elliott of our streaming network cbsn and demarco morgan. charlie and gayle are enjoying some time off.
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donald trump visits mexico today before a speech on immigration policy in arizona. mexi mexico's president enrique pena nieto says he invited both. he's compared that language to that of hitler and musolini and says mexico will not pay for trump's proposed border wall. >> at a rally in washington last night, trump repeated that he would secure the border as president. trump has criticized mexico from his campaign's beginning and promised it will pay for a wall. >> when mexico sends its people, they're not sending their best. they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. that wall will go up so fast your head will spin. mexico in fact will pay for the wall 100%. they are making so much money, mexico, they're taking our business -- >> are you saying he can't do his job because of it? >> look, he's proud of his
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heritage. we're building a wall. he's a mexican. mexican government forces many bad people into our country. we are also going to secure our border and stop the drugs from pouring in and destroying our country. >> john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics and co-host of the circus and got nice glasses he just cleaned here on the show. >> they are pretty fly. >> can you see me better? >> yes, i want to have full visibility of this incredible table. >> yes, nice to see you. well, we have full visibility after this speech tonight with donald trump earlier today his campaign manager said there will be no reversal of his current policy. so what's the point? >> well, it's not clear what his current policy is. so it would be -- it may be there's no reversal of the current policy, but we don't know what his policy is right now. >> because? originally said he would round up and deport all 11 million undocumented immigrants. >> yes. >> then he suggested a jeb bush like plan suggested those who have been here and paid back
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taxes. >> all the above and not softening and i'm hardening it's all unclear. the crucial is he's going to emphasize all the things he has been clear about. he's not wavering on building the wall. he's going to talk about the wall. he's going to talk about enforcing existing wall, he's going to talk about a wide variety of things. the key issue that every republican has to face is the question of what to do with 11 million or so undocumented immigrants in this country illegally. that question is the devil every republican including every republican who wants to be tough on immigration because there are huge practical issues. and huge political issues with actually trying to deport 11 million people. trump is now facing the fact that his base loves that idea, but the general public does not like that idea at all and recognizes that it's impractical and inhumane. so where's he going to come down? i think he's going to try to fudge the issue and ob fi skate around it. we don't know what he believes or will say. >> there will be added context
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tonight because he will have returned from a meeting in mexico with mexico's president. >> yes. >> pure optics then? >> well, again, this is a hugely high risk thing he's doing, right? i mean, as you guys pointed out mexico's president hasn't been particularly friendly to donald trump in the past. he did issue an invitation to both candidates to come. trump decided i believe at the insistence or urging of his new campaign ceo steve bannon to go and do this thing. is it going to be full of conflict? are they going to get in a fight? or is it going to be a standard issue presidential nominee goes to a foreign country visit where they come out and say we had a full and frank discussion and mr. trump goes back home? >> what does trump have to gain? >> well, he has to gain the same thing that every nominee of every party that ever goes and meets with a foreign head of state has to gain, which is he looks like a president going to a foreign country. again, if it goes well, and is calm and peaceful, it shows trump is in a position even though he's adopted tough rhetoric against mexico to be able to come out and say, you know what, we've had our differences in the past but we can do business.
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this trump administration, the president of mexico, we have our differences but we can get work done together and try to solve this problem. which is a problem for both countries. that's what trump will argue if it goes well. you could argue if it goes badly that there are some ways in which trump could capitalize politically on that with certain parts of his base. but it is a combustible, unpredictable thing to throw in the middle of this day for him, which is already going to be a really big day in his campaign. >> is it an effort to get the hispanic vote? >> you know, there's -- i think the most analysts and people around trump seem to suggest that more what he's trying to do on immigration front is to try to put at ease white college educated suburban mainly women who have become really uncomfortable with his rhetoric on all matters related to diversity. so by softening his stance, by becoming a little more mainstream he's trying to say to them i'm not as troubling or for some people as racist as you think i am.
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everyone needs to calm down a little bit. and it's actually directed more at those core republican voters than it is at actual hispanics. >> all right. john, thank you. well, some veterans are supporting san francisco 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick and his protest of the national anthem. the football star received criticism for refusing to stand for the anthem before last week's preseason game. he vows to continue his protest of the star spangled banner until he sees significant change in american race relations. >> many veterans were among those who criticized the gesture, but some are now expressing support online with the hash tag #veterans. others said they support his motivation because they do not support police brutality and some did not specifically comment on kaepernick's message but said they agree with his right to protest. really does know what you're saying. ahead, we look at the ground breaking research showing dog
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brains process l,,
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hey, look where i am. i'm outside the cbs broadcast center inside the ford gt race car all the way from europe. about the smallest steering wheel i've ever seen. we're going to talk to ford's executive chairman bill ford about ford's new cars and the technological change ahead. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." a box is where you keep things safe. who wants that? i'm moving forward. new oikos greek nonfat yogurt helps keep me going. now with all-natural ingredients with vitamin d and 12 grams of protein. oikos, be unstoppably you. with vitamin d and 12 grams of protein. i absolutely love my new but the rent is outrageous. good thing geico offers affordable renters insurance. with great coverage it protects my personal belongings should they get damaged, stolen or destroyed. [doorbell] uh, excuse me. delivery.
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♪ ♪ well, people ♪ well, people will tell you it's not what you say to a dog that counts, it's just how you say it. but now researchers say that dogs respond to much more than just your tone of voice. they say that brain scans now confirm that canines can understand most of what you're saying. michelle miller is in washington square park for us. a popular spot for dogs and owners here in new york. with more, michelle, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. well, science claims to have proven what dog owners have long taken for granted, that man's best friend not only listens but actually understands what's being said. which could mean that dogs are not only smarter than we think
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they are but their relationship with their humans to be far more complex. >> good girl. >> reporter: ask any dog owner and they'll tell you their dog usually does what it's told, especially if you say it nicely. >> yeah. >> reporter: but a team of hungarian researchers have taken what's always been assumed one step further saying they proved that dogs actually understand a lot more than we think. >> the regulars like sit, stay, come here, when we're walking i always say wait. >> reporter: the experiment counted on the cooperation of 13 dogs, a group comprised mainly of border collies and golden retrievers. they were trained to lie still for seven minutes during a functional mri scan, wearing headphones the dogs listened as trainers combined phrases with different intonations.
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brain scans revealed that like humans dogs processed words with the left side of their brains and used the right side to process pitch. alexandra horowitz is the author of "being a dog," published by simon and schuster, a division of cbs. what did this study teach us that we didn't already know? >> this study showed that this actually a division in the dog's brain between meaning and sound. so they're hearing the pitch of what we say, but they're also attending at some level to the meaning and especially to familiar words. >> reporter: the results also show the dogs only recognize praise if both words and tone were positive. unfamiliar words spoken in a neutral tone didn't have the same effect, meaning the dogs weren't easily tricked. >> what this study indicates is that they notice that your intonation is positive but that what you're saying doesn't quite match up because the rest of
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your behavior doesn't jive with having a real happy rewarding voice. >> reporter: for dog owners like lee cannon, the reward isn't knowing his four-legged friend is one he can talk to about anything at all. >> i wouldn't be surprised if nancy started talking english to me every day. like i wouldn't be surprised at all. so it just seems natural, normal. >> reporter: now critics of this research say that, you know, a lot more tests need to be conducted before any conclusions are made. but just to be on the safe side, a word to the wise i should say, the next time you talk in that cute little voice to say like henry or one of your furry little friends, you better mean it. right, norah? >> right, michelle. really good point. good dog too. >> i love it. >> can they write the great american novel? that's what -- >> josh. >> it's about just loving, about
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friendship, right? >> it is. it is. >> at least feeling that you're understood, i think, is one of the main points. >> that's the most important. >> right. thank you so much, that was fun. take another look at the pictures you like on instagram. ahead, a nonprofit push to make sure you know whether celebrities are getting paid for some of what you're seeing. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." the real live attorneys you can talk to through legalzoom. don't let unanswered legal questions hold you up, because we're here, we're here, and we've got your back. legalzoom. legal help is here. ♪ ♪ you look at these things and you know you always have people in your corner. you know, no matter what. dogs - sure can be messy. you always have people in your corner. but with nexgard, their flea and tick killer doesn't have to be. nexgard, the vet's #1 choice for dogs, is a delicious, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks.
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,,,, the oil companies pollute our air. putting their... ...profits ahead of our kids' health. now they're trying to weaken california's clean air laws.
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i'm tom steyer. we've had a million kids get asthma. we need to send the oil companies a message. tell your legislator to stand up to the oil companies and protect our clean air laws. don't let the oil companies put their profits... ...ahead of our kids. ♪
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welcome back, everyone. a consumer watchdog is urging the federal trade commission to crack down on defective social media ads. they say many social media stars fail to disclose when they are being paid to push products and services. and urge more than 100 instagram post by the kardashian and jenner sisters they ignore the law because they are not clearly labeled as ads. anna werner shows us what the ftc is doing about it. >> reporter: the ftc says companies have a responsibility to educate social media stars on the right way to post an ad, which could be a lucrative business. one pr agency told "cbs this morning" a youtube account with more than 7 million followers commands 300,000 dollars on average for a video. 1 million to 3 million instagram followers is worth about $50,000 per post. ♪ >> reporter: pop star selena gomez has the most popular instagram posts ever.
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this photo of her sipping from a coca-cola bottle has more than 5 million likes. olympian usain bolt has plugged gatorade and lady gaga gushed about her dior jeans. they label these posts were not labeled as ads and that may be a problem. >> there is restrictions on commercial speech. so if they are getting things for free or they are being paid to post what they are photographing, then there are rules and regulations. >> reporter: the ftc issued an enforcement policy statement in december which said consumers must be told in a clear and conspeco conbus. this makes jack in the box sponsorship obvious but truth in advertising says often not the case. earlier this month they accused
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the car dash january/jenner sisters of not disclosing relationships with companies they are promoting. >> these are businesswomen who are experts at marketing and that is one of the reasons that we kylie jenner said this mansion in some of her posts was a birthday gast frift from airbny. >> you never want to hide anything. i don't think the viewer is going to mind. they mind a lot on more if you try to hide something from them. >> reporter: we asked social media sites how they handled paid ads. youtube tells users they are responsible for following any applicable laws. snapchat requires a disclaimer identifying the advertisen and
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instagram encourages followers to use the best practices around transparency and youtube has added a new tool to identify branded content. earlier this month, oprah winfrey revealed her book club here on "cbs this morning." oprah sat down with us to reveal her thoughts on the book "the underround railroad." >> when i read the book i had a new sense of information i had about who i am as a daughter of slaves and a renewed sense of strength about what it means to come from a people who had that kind of strength to survive the underground railroad. >> visit cbsthismorning.com for more from oprah on her book club and club selection "the underground railroad." donald trump is visiting the
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mexico's president today and we will ask investigators are trying to figure out what caused a tour bus to catch fire. appened around ten good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. investigators are trying to figure out what caused a tour bus to catch fire. this happened around 10 p.m. on i-880 in san jose. we're told ambulances were on the scene. but no word yet if anyone was hurt. today is the last day to apply to become the next chief of the san francisco police department. the acting chief toney chaplin is among more than 25 candidates putting their names up for consideration. former chief greg suhr resigned this year. next on "cbs this morning," vice-presidential nominee mike pence joins the conversation. what he is saying about donald trump's trip to mexico and the upcoming campaign. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm roqui theus in the kpix traffic center. 8:27. let's check the nasty nimitz! we have both travel times here on screen because southbound and northbound are looking bad right now. 238 to decoto road highway 84 will take 30 minutes and northbound will take 40 minutes. let's take a look at more slow traffic along the san mateo bridge. 880 to 101 takes up to 30 minutes. and then here's a look at a
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crash eastbound 237 near north first street a three-car crash is cleared but traffic is backed up all the way past lawrence expressway. that's a look at your traffic. roberta, how's the weather? >> it's just stunning in san jose right now. good morning, everybody. we have clear blue skies unlimited visibility. this is your santa clara valley where currently our air temperature has been standing pretty much at 55 to 62 degrees around the vicinity from willow glen through the rose garden district including al voice so and alum rock. later today we're talking about temperatures throughout the santa clara valley in the low 80s. 60s, 70s bayside. 70 around the seashore from pacifica through moss and montara beaches. you won't have as much sun as yesterday but nonetheless, you will have some clearing. 80s away from the bay a couple of degrees cooler than yesterday. west winds 10 to 20, gusts to 30. outside number 90. notice it's a very mild weather pattern every day all the way through the labor day holiday. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, republican vice presidential nominee mike pence is helping to clarify donald trump's plan and he'll join us from florida to explain trump's sudden decision to travel to mexico before that speech. >> we have a ford race car on the street this morning outside of the cbs broadcast center. norah had a chance to sit in that bad boy. ford's executive chairman bill ford is here with us the le mans drovy to show us how the
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automaker is racing toward the future. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. google's challenge to uber. google will have a carpool service and offers it in san francisco and uses wase, the app connects people with drivers heading in the same direction. riders then reimburse drivers. google says it does not want the service to become an on-demand taxi business, will decline 50% and wild coffee could become extinct. hours before donald trump's campaign calls one of the toughest speeches on illegal immigration in modern political history. trump has said he will focus on
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better border security and deportation. in a recent poll most americans say their priority is in handling illegal immigration. mike pence, the republican candidate for vice president with donald trump, is with us from florida. thank you for joining us, governor. >> good morning. good to be with you, norah. >> reporter: one issue that donald trump has not wavered on is to build the wall. how much do you estimate it will cost to build a wall? >> well, i think -- i think that is yet to be seen, but you're absolutely right. he wasn't wavered for a minute. i expect he'll reinforce that commitment when he meets with president of mexico today. i just have to tell you, i'm so proud of donald trump's decision to head to mexico. i think the american people are seeing today the kind of decisive leader that he will be as president. he gets an invitation late last week to meet with our neighbor to the south and even in the midst of a day when he is in
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washington state, big speech last night, important, if not historic speech tonight on illegal immigration. he's headed down to mexico and emblematic of what the leads he will provide. >> reporter: its unclear what donald trump will would with the 11 million undocumented immigrants in this country and he suggested in a town hall last week they would pay back tax. those in this country have paid tax or do not have a criminal record, will they be allowed to stay? >> well, i think -- i think what people here tonight is really, you know, the details of a plan and an objective that donald trump has been laying out since he put the issue of illegal immigration at the very center of the national debate, now more than a year ago in the republican primary. >> forgive me, governor. i didn't hear an answer to my question. let's be clear. the 11 million estimated
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undocumented immigrants in this country, if they have been paying taxes and don't have a criminal record or if they paid back taxes, will they be allowed to stay? yes or no? >> i think, norah, people are going to hear -- well, i like the way you want me to answer questions, but let me answer them my way. what you'll hear tonight is donald trump will reinforce a commitment to strong borders, to building a wall, to internal enforcement, ending sanctuary cities and make it clear to your question that there will be no path to legalization, no path to citizenship. people will need to leave the country to be able to obtain legal status or obtain citizenship and that is going to be very consistent with what he said throughout the course of this campaign. the contrast obviously, with hillary clinton couldn't be more dramatic and hillary clinton is an advocate of amnesty -- and that contrast will be very clear. >> thank you. i want to be clear. i'm still confused and i try to
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follow this very closely so i want to make sure our viewers know the position and i know you're proud of the position so let's be lear. for the 11 undocumented immigrants -- 11 million estimated undocumented immigrants in this country, they will be deported? >> what you will hear tonight from donald trump is a very clear articulation of the very same principles he articulated in the course of the primary campaigns, that he is going to end the flood of illegal immigration. >> do you know the answer, governor? have you seen the speech? governor have you seen the speech he is giving tonight? >> it's going -- it's going to begin -- well, look. we have had lots of discussions about the speech tonight. i'll let the speech speak for itself tonight, norah. i know people are anxious to know what is in it, but tune in tonight, you know, it's going to be a very important address and the american people, as they are used to from donald trump, are going to hear someone who speaks very plainly, very forthrightly and in the context of that speech, donald trump is going to
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lay out the impact that illegal immigration has had on this country, the impact that it's had on costing jobs for american citizens and people who are here illegal, the cause of suppressing wage the last 10 and 15 years. frankl frankly, the fact that illegal immigration has cost lives in this country will be high relief again tonight. look. donald trump, going today to mexico is beginning a relationship with the president of mexico and with that nation that i believe is to -- to his credit. i think it shows the kind of broad shouldered leader he is and he is willing to sit down with whom he may have strong differences of opinion to look for things we can work on together and begin the process of discussions. but i think at the end of the day, tonight, the american people are going to hear that clear-eyed message that under donald trump, different from hillary clinton, we are going to end the flood of illegal immigration and we are going to uphold the constitution and the rule of law. we are going to make our nation
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more prosperous and more safe as a result. >> governor, after the last election in which mitt romney lost to barack obama, the republican party did an internal examination about what went wrong. one of the issues that with what chairman pence wrote -- priebus, i mean? >> well, what i agree with is that donald trump was right more than a year ago to put the issue of illegal immigration back at the center of the national debate. it had really drifted off the attention of many view in the
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media and frankly of leaders in both political parties. the american people are very troubled by it. they know will this lackluster economy the slowest economy recovery since the great depression that a flood of illegal immigration has cost jobs for american citizens, including latinos and hispanics here in this country. it's suppressed wages in this country. and it's brought violence to our streets in too many instances. i've actually met with families that have lost children because of violent acts by illegal immigrants. donald trump has made it very clear that is going to be a priority in this administration and when we take office after january 20th, there will be a focus on removing from this country people who have engaged in criminal conduct beyond their status as illegal immigrants and you'll hear tonight, i think, a large-scaled plan that is all grounded in the principle that
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cru donald trump will faen sinally n end to illegal immigration in this country. ahead, we will talk to bill ford about his company's super car that is outside of our studio 57. the ford gt, check it out. ahead, how this car is
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it was 50 years ago, 1966 that a ford race car roared past a ferrari to take first place in the world's oldest and most prestigious races in france the le mans. ford entered a new version of its original gt super car of 24-hour ruffle 3,000-mile race and won its class. 60 minutes followed the ford gt team from the design board all the way past the finish line and they found that road to victory was anything but smooth. >> you can't go into a 24-hour race with a strategy that you think is never going to change because it will change every minute, every hour, every day. >> daytona became a complete disaster. >> he may have lost a lower gear but right now he is not up to
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speed. >> reporter: ford had two gts in the race. both were forced back to the garage within two hours. it could not shift gears. >> another problem for one of the ford gts. >> reporter: the mechanics quickly identified the problem. >> yep, we got it. >> reporter: but the replacement parts failed as soon as they were installed. ford had a fiasco on i its hand with our farmers reorganized every minute of it. >> you always hear don't let them see you sweat so what is going on inside the head is frustration, disappointment, questioning, did i do all of the right things? >> reporter: a supplier had changed the specs on a part without telling ford. >> we changed valves. >> reporter: by the time it was fixed, darkness had fallen and so had ford's chances.
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>> just a bit of sharyn alfonsi's great piece. gt brought from europe to 57 street by ford executive chairman bill ford who is here for an interview you will only see on "cbs this morning." good morning to you, sir. >> good morning. >> we did see in a 24-hour race, tlrge p there are pitfalls to be sure. how concerned perhaps were you to be what happened and what might is not? >> listen. our first year back at le mans. i think to think we could win in the first year didn't give us much of a chance. i'm very confident and you race to win. people say can you win this race? i said we are not here for practice, we are here to win. >> i like that. i asked you earlier, how long does it take to assemble a vehicle like this? >> the race car is almost ha hand-assembled and reput together again.
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there are is a lard element of hand assembly there too. >> you are investing high performance race cars at the same time you're working on making drivers obsolete. what is the future for driverless cars? >> well, it's coming. you know, we are working very hard on autonomous driving but, you know, and you're right, a car like this, this is a driver's dream. >> yes. >> and so we are going to be a bit schizophrenic for a while. we will have autonomous vehicles on the road with vehicles that are being driven by people. >> were you concerned about the dangers that come along with driverless cars? >> not concerned, but it's something we are going to have to always work on and work out. that is why you won't see an explosion of these vehicles. you will see them introduced in a very measured way so we do get real world experience. >> technology, where do you see it? what sort of time frame? >> the technology is developing
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very quickly. we said we would have one ready by 2021. i think the issue is the regulation and society's acceptance around it. >> it's so interesting because personal car sales reached record highs in 2015, yet less than a quarter of 16-year-olds have driver's license. like this new change is happening we are watching before our eyes and that trend has been declining. when do you see that as a problem for ford and other automakers where people stop buying cars like they have in the past? >> it's an opportunity, really not a problem. i think the way people access vehicles will be different. you've already ever seen that with uber and lift and the ride hailing companies. we will participate in all of that too. our business model will change and we are'ing thanti anticipat and looking forward to it. rural and urban transportation will change much slowly. we will live in this buy fifurc
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world and rest will change but more slowly. >> do you see it all, all rivers flowing together? >> ultimately, it has to, because the technology going into the vehicles willing into all vehicles, eventually. yes. but, you know, i love to drive. and, you know, i'm a car nut. and will always be. so will i access a ton of vehicles? sure i will, for some things but i'll also want to get in my car and drive for other things. >> the question is will you own a vehicle like this one? >> i got serial number one coming and i can't wait! >> technology! >> you're a fit guy so clearly i could barely fit in this guy. pget in there with heels, i o guarantee you that! and you did very well. >> can i ask you quickly? because the larger political debate, donald trump is heading to mexico. he is criticized for -- ed an absolute disgrace for ford to be building 1.6 billion dollar plant there. ford has said this is going to
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create a lot of jobs, 3,000 jobs. why don't those jobs belong in the united states? >> well, they do. in fact, we have added many, many more jobs in the u.s. than in mexico and it's important. we have been in mexico over a hundred years, so this isn't some new thing. but for every job we have added in mexico, we have added a multiple of that in the u.s. and we are continuing to. so we are doing both. one of the things that henry ford actually started with was he believed that we should make vehicles all around the world and so we always have. we have always been a very international company for well over a hundred years. but we have more u.s. jobs than we do mexicans. >> thank you for being here and congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> you can watch the rest of the ford racing story on september 6th on the next edition of "60 minutes." you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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tune,,,,,,,, ♪
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♪ hey, is this our turn? honey...our turn? yeah, we go left right here. (woman vo) great adventures are still out there. we'll find them in our subaru outback. (avo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. get zero percent on select subaru models during the subaru a lot to love event, now through august thirty-first.
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made to the surface of train e tweaks will quiet good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. that loud screeching on bart may be done. bart shows off changes today made to the surface of train rails to quiet the sound it makes when wheels hit the rails. today is the last day to apply to become the next chief of the san francisco police department. acting chief toney chaplin is among more than 25 candidates in consideration. former chief greg suhr resigned this year. today, president obama will deliver the keynote address at the annual lake tahoe summit at harvey's outdoor arena in state line. the clarity of tahoe's water is among the topics on the agenda. researchers say the lake's average temperature is rising at an unprecedented rate.
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here's roberta with the forecast. >> good morning. our live weather camera shows blue skies over the transamerica pyramid. this is a scene right now with a few clouds in the distance there because the coast is still socked in. we'll have some sunshine there later today but right now 57 degrees in pacifica. it is 60 in san jose. upper 50s in napa. late today, temperatures will stem from the 60s, 70s at the beaches to low 70s around the rim of the bay. 86 in san jose and vallejo. outside number 90 well inland, west winds 10 to 20 gusts to 30. mild through the holiday. roqui is next with traffic right after this.
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good morning. i'm roqui theus in the kpix traffic center. time now 8:58. let's take a look at this traffic alert issued by chp. westbound 80 before highway 4, there's a two-car crash there all the lanes blocked except for the left lane cars moving at just 14 miles per hour. and this is in hercules. sorry about that. let's head to the nimitz freeway northbound 880 before hegenberger road two-car crash blocking the left lane very heavy on the nimitz. and then let's take a look here at the nimitz again, both directions, southbound and northbound, up to 40 minutes.
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for more news and information, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12.
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wayne: who wants to look fancy? (cheers and applause) - go big or go home! wayne: you've got the big deal! but you know what i'm good at? giving stuff away. jonathan: it's a new living room. you won zonk bobble heads. - that has to be the biggest deal of forever. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. are you guys ready to have a good time tonight? i need three people to make a deal. let's go! (cheers and applause) let's see, the rubber ducky on the end, yes, ma'am. go on over there. the money tree, the money tree. the jester, come on over here, jester. everybody else, have a seat for me. willie, stand right there.

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